• The Cathedral Group from the Teton Park Road

    Grand Teton

    National Park Wyoming

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  • Bears are active in Grand Teton

    Black and grizzly bears are roaming throughout the park--near roads, trails and in backcountry areas. Hikers and backcountry users are advised to travel in groups of three or more, make noise and carry bear spray. Visitors must stay 100 yards from bears. More »

  • Moose-Wilson Road Closure

    The Moose-Wilson Road between Death Canyon Junction north to the intersection with the Murie Center Road is temporarily closed to motor vehicles, bicycles, skating, skateboards and similar devices. For current road conditions call 307-739-3682. More »

  • Multi-use Pathway Closures

    Intermittent closures of the park Multi-use Pathway System will occur through mid-October during asphalt sealing and safety improvement work. Pathway sections will reopen as work is completed. Follow the link for a map and more information. More »

Audio descriptions

Audio Descriptions Locations
Map of locations for audio descriptions of historic wayside signs.
 

Grand Teton National Park installed a series of Historic Wayside signs througout the park in 2011. The map above shows the locations of these signs. For a larger version of the map, click here .

Audio descriptions aid visitors with limited vision to experience Grand Teton National Park. Each audio file includes a description of the view beyond the sign, a description of the sign and the text included on the sign. To listen to these descriptions click on the links below.

 

 

 

 
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3. Menors Ferry Audio Descriptions

Listen to descriptions of the Menors Ferry homestead, general store, ferry, items in the transportation barn, and Maud Noble cabin. Click Here.

 

 

 

 

 

 
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7. Jenny Lake Historic District audio files

Jenny Lake has been the center of visitor activity for the Teton Range since before the park was formed. Learn about some of the past history of this area. Click Here.

 

 

 

 

 

Did You Know?

Tetons from the north, photo by Erin Himmel

Did you know that a large fault lies at the base of the Teton Range? Every few thousand years earthquakes up to a magnitude of 7.5 on the Richter Scale signal movement on the Teton fault, lifting the mountains skyward and hinging the valley floor downward.